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|APME Update • Just over two weeks left to enter APME awards for journalism excellence, innovation|
APME UPDATE • FEB. 14, 2018
Feb. 20, 2018: Deadline for Diversity Scholarships for Phoenix NewsTrain
Feb. 21, 2018: Deadline for General and Diversity Scholarships for Muncie, Indiana, NewsTrain
March 1, 2018: Deadline for entries for the APME Journalism Excellence and Innovation Awards
March 24, 2018: NewsTrain workshop in Muncie, Indiana
April 6-7, 2018: Phoenix NewsTrain
April 30, 2018: Deadline for applications to host a NewsTrain in 2019
Sept. 11-12, 2018: ASNE-APME News Leadership Conference, Austin, Texas
Sept. 7-8: NewsTrain workshop in Greenville, S.C.
Fall 2018: NewsTrain workshop in Denton, Texas
March 2019: NewsTrain workshop in Toronto
Just over two weeks left to enter the 2018 Associated Press Media Editors Awards honoring journalism excellence and innovation
.@NewsTrain I’m calling this an #OHNewsTrain success story. Today I learned the 1st video I made using techniques from our Saturday together is up for best video in OH AP. Shot with my iPhone, edited on iMovie. A colleague who believed in it more than me submitted on my behalf. — Lisa (@LisaRobersonCT) February 13, 2018
If you have a NewsTrain success story to share, send it to email@example.com.
If you’re looking to bring affordable, digital training to your newsroom in 2019, consider hosting one of APME’s NewsTrain workshops.
To experience the learning, morale boost and fun of a NewsTrain workshop in your town, the first steps are to put together a tentative host committee of representatives from local journalism organizations, and apply by April 30 at bit.ly/HostNewsTrain.
Successful host committees work hand-in-glove with the NewsTrain staff over six months to plan and promote their workshops. The skills taught are customized to the needs of journalists in your region and designed to be used immediately.
The host committee’s financial obligation includes supplying food for either a one-day or two-day workshop attracting 100. It should seek local sponsors to cover that cost, which can run $1,500 to $3,000. The host committee also markets the workshop regionally and secures a venue, usually a university site. APME engages the accomplished trainers.
The payback is smarter, more engaged and enthusiastic journalists, journalism students and journalism educators in your region.
“It’s simply the best training ever,” said Tina Ongkeko, managing director of member services for News Media Canada and host-committee chair for four NewsTrains. “The organization, program development and execution of NewsTrains are top-notch.”
Since 2003, Associated Press Media Editors (APME) has produced 88 NewsTrains in the United States and Canada, training more than 7,300 journalists.
Book now to meet your budget needs.
To register for the conference: The registration fee is $275 for members of ASNE and APME and $375 for nonmembers.
Houston Chronicle: Business along Texas border fear future without NAFTA
Oregonian: Low vaccination rates put some charter schools at risk for measles
New York Times: Kentucky rushes to remake Medicaid, other states to follow
Boston Globe: Look at the arrest record of a commuter rail engineer
Maine Sunday Telegram: Maine sees worrisome increase in sex diseases
Atlanta Journal-Constitution: Georgians now immersed in health care changes
Miami Herald: Travelers keep falling for “free’ cruise schemes
Sun Sentinel: For cash and prostitutes, agent helped drug lord avoid arrest
Washington Post: Is Kraton a natural pain remedy or an addictive killer?
Hartford Courant: Police to get drones, but city has no rules
Arizona Daily Star: Drug-smuggling sentences vary wildly along Mexico border
Bill to exempt certain judicial records from FOIA withdrawn
Court: Idaho nuclear waste documents won't be made public
Health chief requires FOIA from senator to release emails
Fort Smith, Arkansas, to appeal FOIA ruling in case over emails
Judge: Las Vegas police must release mass shooting records
Bill advances to limit college student info sharing
Wisconsin Supreme Court OKs delay in releasing union records
NBC apologizes to South Koreans for analyst's remark
End of an era: Times-Union downtown newspaper presses done
Historic Columbus, Ohio, newspaper building to get new occupant
Radio host suspended after using stereotyped Asian accent
Fox deletes column on 'darker, gayer, different' Olympics
Settlement reached in race suit filed by fired ex-TV anchor
Northwestern journalism professor investigated, takes leave
Arkansas court: Lawsuit in anchorwoman's death can proceed
Mueller memos illustrate media's great divide
Arizona university gets $1.9M to research future of TV news
Twitter turns first profit ever, but problems remain
Jim Carrey says users should yank their Facebook accounts
New Kansas governor promises new open-government websites
Auction set next month for bankrupt West Virginia newspaper
Police: Consumer affairs reporter assaulted on assignment
Local billionaire buys Los Angeles Times for $500 million
LA Times buyer is a basketball-loving biotech billionaire
House panel kills Sioux Falls students' free speech bill
'Today' show's Kotb says authenticity got it through crisis
Herald-Dispatch editor-publisher Ed Dawson retiring
Ed Dawson, editor and publisher of The Herald-Dispatch in Huntington, West Virginia, has announced his retirement effective at the end of the month. The Herald-Dispatch reports the 68-year-old Dawson is retiring after about 17 years with the newspaper. Dawson says it "has been my great privilege to work with so many wonderful people at the newspaper and in our community, and I want to thank them all for those opportunities." Dawson will be replaced as editor by Les Smith, the Herald-Dispatch's managing editor. Dawson's other duties will be split among newspaper controller Georgetta Thevenin, advertising director Chuck Jessup and circulation-production director Dave Hamilton. Doug Reynolds, managing partner of Herald-Dispatch owner HD Media, called Dawson "the consummate journalist who has never wavered in his passion for empowering our community through the power of accurate news and editorial leadership."
Utah's Spectrum newspaper names Melissa Galbraith top editor
The Spectrum newspaper in southern Utah has a new executive editor, a Utah native who spent more than a decade at the Arizona Republic. The Spectrum reported Feb. 9 that Melissa Galbraith held several roles at the Phoenix newspaper, including assistant news editor, features desk chief and digital producer. She replaces Steve Kiggins, who resigned in December to take a job in California. Galbraith is scheduled to start Feb. 19 overseeing publications that cover St. George and Cedar City in Utah as well as Mesquite, Nevada. She is a graduate of Alta High School in the Salt Lake City suburb of Sandy and also worked at the Salt Lake Tribune. Arizona Republic editor Nicole Carroll says she is an experienced editor who has a passion for local news. Both newspapers are owned by Gannett.
Kelly Brown, the Eagle's first female editor, resigns, joins Texas A&M
The first woman to serve as the top newsroom executive at The Eagle of Bryan-College Station, Texas, has resigned to accept a vice presidency at Texas A&M University. The Eagle reports Kelly Brown resigned Feb. 9 as editor of the newspaper to accept the newly created position of associate vice president of marketing and communication at A&M. Managing Editor Darren Benson is being promoted to succeed her and will be replaced by special projects editor Rob Clark. Brown, who is 50, had been managing editor for nine years when she was promoted to editor in 2010. Benson, who is 43, succeeded her as managing editor.
The National Press Foundation is producing a one-day workshop in Washington, D.C., for journalists covering the opioids epidemic and related issues from 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday, Feb. 29. Expert speakers will providethe latest research and projections on usage of opioids, other drugs and alcohol; evidence on federal, state and local models that work; insight on systemic changes in prevention and treatment; information on the impact and stigma on children and families; and other topics TBA. A download session will conclude the training.
NPF offers this professional development opportunity for journalists to enhance skills, increase knowledge and recharge their reporting on one of today’s most critical issues.
This training is for professional journalists only. Registration is mandatory. Lunch will be provided.
Support for this program is provided by a grant from the Trust for America’s Health.
If you have any questions about this survey, please contact Lillian A. Abreu at the Kopenhaver Center at firstname.lastname@example.org or 305-919-4065.
The APME Foundation is a 501(c)(3) organization established in 1988 to receive tax-exempt gifts to carry out educational projects for the advancement of newspaper journalism. Every year since 1994 an auction has been held at the annual conference to benefit the foundation. Proceeds help support NewsTrain, a regional, low-cost training opportunity around the country and other practical education tools promoting the First Amendment, innovation and diversity in newsrooms.
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